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is the author. thank you for being an book tv. >> and now bailout, an inside account of how washington abandoned mainstream while rescuing longstreet. he argues that the $700 billion troubled asset relief program or t.a.r.p. program was mishandled. about 40 minutes. >> joining as now his kneele brodsky, a former inspector general for tart -- t.a.r.p. you saw him earlier on a panel. here's the cover of his best seller called "bailout." how did you become the inspector general? >> it is kind of a strange thing, especially for me. i was a federal prosecutor up in the southern district of new york. i spent the years leading into the financial crisis during securities fraud cases and earlier in 2008i started the mortgage fraud group that was targeting, you know, those types of cases that really helped lead to the financial crisis, major fraud in the mortgage finance system. so after the t.a.r.p. bill was passed, congress enacted this marble piece of legislation, they included within this new agency called the office of the specialized sector general for the trouble as a relief program. this incredibl
, connecticut. nearly all of the senators and congress have left washington dc. from all over the country, there were outpouring of condolences and sympathy and there were senators and congressmen who sent out statements calling for gun control. in some cases with no political decisions by many to politicize the tragedy. here are some of their names and what they said. congressman bobby rush said lawmakers can no longer be held hostage by those who are opposed to reasonable gun control laws. congressman eliot engel of new york, the fact that we cannot pass sensible gun control in this congress is a blot on her reputation. and congressmen jerry nadler saying that now is not the time to have a serious discussion about and control, if not now, when would it be? at least 20 members of congress reacting with calls to restrict constitutional rights to bear arms. all over those calls coming from members of the democratic party. here is the number who chose to talk about mental illness. the disaffection of the mentally disturbed and ill. the importance of a strong family and how better to protect
and violence. in washington, the woman who will not be secretary of state. >> i withdrew my name because i think it's the right thing for the country, and i think it's the right thing for the president. gwen: how politics derailed u.n. ambassador susan rice, even as at least one critical foreign policy matter heats up, syria. >> i think the regime in damascus is approaching collapse. gwen: on the domestic front, the slow march towards the fiscal cliff continues. >> i'm pretty confident that republicans would not hold middle class taxes hostage. >> it's clear the president is just not serious about cutting spending. >> covering the week, reid wilson of "the hotline," david sanger of "the new york times," martha raddatz of abc news, and john dickerson of "slate" magazine and cbs news. >> award-winning reporting and analysis, covering history as it happens. live from our nation's capital, this is "washington week" with gwen ifill, produced in association with "national journal." corporate funding for "washington week" is provided by -- >> we know why we're here. to chart a greener path in the
if taxes go up in 2013. host: flags all around washington, d.c. are at half staff this morning like the one you are feeling on the capital. good morning and welcome to "washington journal." for the first hour we will be talking about the aftermath of the shooting of in newtown, conn that happened yesterday. we will talk about the actions of the teachers. we will get into discussion about gun-control. that always seems to come up after situations like this. we would like for you to get involved in the conversation. the numbers are on the screen. we want to hear from teachers and people who work in the classrooms, principals and vice principals, people connected with education to find your thoughts on what happened yesterday. the actions of the teachers. how safe are in america's schools and america's schoolchildren. this is how the story is being played this morning on the front page of the "new york daily news." this is the way it is being reported this morning in "the wall street journal." the president talked about the shootings at the elementary school calling it a hate crime and vowing
sarah kliff, a health care reporter with "the washington post." as we continue our series, we want to take a look at different aspects of what we can expect as we face the january 1 deadline. we want to talk about the said likely the doc fix. many people say you have to understand the doc fix. guest: it is something we have had since about a decade ago. back in 1997, congress set a formula for how to pay doc fares. it worked for about five years until the cost of health care started growing. what we have seen every year is congress passed a temporary pay patch to make up the difference. every year, we get to the end of the year and there is this impending gap. right now if we do not pass it, medicare salaries will go down by 25%. everyone thinks the doc fix is not a good idea and we should fix it permanently. it is something that we face every year. host: if nothing happens next year, the cost is estimated to be $25 billion. over two years, $41 billion. guest: it is expensive and we always have to find a way to pay for it. we are looking for some other cuts that we can make to tota
is celebrating in washington dc the italian culture with the minister. "dr. friends greetings as you. >> >> gather in san francisco to celebrate italian culture in the united states. thank you for the opportunity to join so many friends, guests and dignitaries with fellow italian americans to bring the celebrations. the celebration is more of a celebration in art and music, fashion and design, literature and architecture. it is reaffirmation of the enduring bonds between the united states and italy and tribute to our history as partners and allies and marker of our shared value and heritage. our ties are embedded in the very root of the american story. america is discovered by the italians and named by an italian and built by thousands of italians and our community representing literally millions of bridges between the countries. through research and innovation italy will remain a bafton of creativity and beautiful. may our common history and sustained by our common values and common faith in the future continue to grow and flourish. with warmest regards, nancy pelosi". than
washington assisted the finance and auto industries have also been the focus of intense debate, but probably the most contentious example of all is the one on which diana furchtgott-roth, manhattan institute's senior fellow and our speaker this afternoon, focuses in her timely and important new book "regulating to disaster: how green jobs policies are damaging america's economy." in it she subjects the assumptionings and policies which led to such ill-fated federal investments as that of the now-bankrupt solyndra solar panel manufacturer as well as the a123 battery manufacturer to a withering analysis which we at the institute have come to expect from this oxford-trained economists who served as chief of staff for the council of economic advisers. sorry. during the administration of president george w. bush. in her book she adeptly helps us understand why the failures of such direct investments in private firms are both significant problems in the themselves and cautionary tales for those who would have the government rather than private investors allocate capital. the publication of regulat
tonight, i have a correction to >>> good evening, i'm chris matthews in washington. tonight we have an hour to get on top of the horrific tragedy in connecticut to get our heads around it to understand why things like this happen and of course it will take much longer, but let's get to it. we have michelle franzen on the scene, and clint van zandt profiler and msnbc analyst, and psychologist jeff grandier, and caroline mccarthy who entered politics after her husband was killed in a multiple shooting on a suburban commuter train, and we have the head of the national association of school safety and also we will go to my colleague michelle franzen. thank you for staying with us tonight. >> well, hi, chris. we are here in the knnewtown ar of connecticut miles from sandy hook, connecticut, where the tragic shooting took place today. right now, hundreds of resident s are gathering at a nearby catholic church for a vigil to for those lives of young people who were shot today. they are holding a prayer vigil to comfort the families who were told that they had lost their loved ones in this
in washington. we don't what they are going to do. 2% cut in gdp. >> 's. tracy: even if there is nobody changed, you are still going to feel the ancillary. all of that stuff -- >> you will feel it. when you get the first paycheck when it is $20 less per $100 less, your brain says i have to stop spending. i have to slow it down. i have to pay off debt. all good things in the long run. but in the first and second order of next year, borderline recession. tracy: people will go under their be again. >> that is what happens. tracy: what n we do before the end of year? what are you telling your clients? >> the ideas are how i capture losses. if we have the opportunity to shift income into next year, when do i book a iece of business? one-way make that income show up in theollowing tax year? to further attacks. paid omorrow. why pay today when you can pay tomorrow. these conversations are literally 180 degrees different. you want capital gains today. you have until december 31. do not wait until the last minute. a 15% capital gains rate today. we don't know what it's going to be tomorrow. tracy: we ar
time, appreciate it. >> thank you. >> kelly: breaking news from washington, a state department spokesman says that hillary clinton is recovering after sustaining a concussion. chief washington correspondent james rosen is live in washington with the latest details about it. what can you tell us about senator-- i should say secretary clinton's condition? >> secretary of state clinton had canceled an overseas trip that was to take her to north africa and the mideast due to the illness that led to her injury this week. clinton has been suffering from what aides have been describing as a vicious can stomach virus. and the cancellation of the trip is unusual for the 65-year-old, logged more miles than any other secretary of state. and the deputy secretary of state said in a statement today and i quote, while suffering from a stomach virus, she became dehydrated and sustained a concussion, she's recovering at home and will continue to be monitored regularly. and she'll be working from home and staying in contact with department and other officials and looking forward to being back in
washington, d.c. or the fbi headquarters? >> they may have had facilities in the area with vecles destroyed it comes back to. gsa has a lot of vehicles. some will come out of agency's hides. you mentioned those. i point to there is $150 million for fisheries declared a disaster by the secretary of commerce. that is not what happened here in new england. you have the senators from alaska talking about how that money will go for the salmon fishery. that obviously has nothing to do with sandy. adam: that is so far away. will this become part of the fiscal cliff negotiations? could you have john boehner saying to the president we don't want to do this or boehner making the case we need this kind of spending? who stands where on that? i realize it will be going through the senate but where does this stand? >> i don't think house republicans will go for anything nearly this size. i'm hoping it is kept out of the fiscal cliff negotiations just because it is messy enough as it is. adding in this and all the other permutations that taxpayers will get a really bad deal. what is ironic. what is about
to pull off that syntax, though. at this point i think we've got to assume that the washington people, they can't get it together. we've got to gird ourselves for a cliff, make sure that we understand what the dive will look like, and focus on things that are easier to gauge, namely earnings and remembering that if you get aggressive ahead of falling off the cliff you're just going to do poorly. so with that in mind here's your game plan for next week. kicking things off is general electric. okay? i think this is really important. why? because this is the most important talk about the whole -- give you the whole panoply here. and my charitable trust owns ge, and part of that is because we believe it's a terrific play on several huge international themes. energy, conversation, natural gas use, aerospace, health care for worldwide aging population. i expect ge to be very upbeat. i think jeff immelt's going to tell a good story. some of that's because the company just boosted its dividend by 12% today p. you don't do that if you're doing poorly. the meeting will be the most talked about
limits to the cert discussed in congress. the ruling is narrow and only washington is the work not known. it's unequivocal that congress intended at the time frames put in their in the court overturned on something called the chevron part 1 or part 2 test. the will of the branch was explicit in the court overturned the will of the elected on a very narrow crown and sent it back. >> ms.: come you mention one word we trade to get through, which was on sequencing. the lack thereof perhaps inspires how the cftc has handled matters versus how the ftc has handled matters. do it elaborate on that? >> shortcoming thank you for the question. the cftc more than any global regulator in the world has attempted to meet the 2012 deadline for derivatives reform. but in doing so they've assembled a confluence of rules that although affect it at the same time in the next few weeks. the contrast that to the ftc's approach would be provided to the market a sequencing plan conditioned on certain foundational roles such as what product definition, some payment the sec digerati with the cftc and definitions
keeps coming to mind as i try to follow the melodrama in washington that has us heading for a cliff. a fiscal cliff. but are we? or is this, another myth in the making? for some insight, we turn to two seasoned observers both of whose books you'll want to as santa to leave in your stocking. bruce bartlett was an economic adviser to the supply-side icon jack kemp, and to two presidents -- ronald reagan and the first george bush. he got into hot water with his conservative cohorts when he wrote a widely quoted book critical of the second president bush. his most recent work is "the benefit and the burden: tax reform-why we need it and what it will take." yves smith is the founder and editor of the popular blog naked capitalism. after 25 years in the financial services industry, she now heads the management consulting firm aurora advisors. she's the author of this book: "econned: how unenlightened self interest undermined democracy and corrupted capitalism." welcome to you both. >> thank you. >> thank you. >> is the fiscal cliff just a metaphor? or is it for real? >> well, the cliff is
we requested but were ignored that the line should terminate beyond washington square. now is the time for you to offer our merchants the low city treasurerance engineering termination of option 4 that will let us residents, russian hill, telegraph hill, golden gateway, chinatown, commute to work in a modern city's rapid transit vehicle. thank you. * >> next speaker, please. >> eric scott followed by julie christian son, and then joan wood. >> good afternoon. >>> this is not a project that's intended to benefit a single neighborhood. this is a project that's intended to benefit all san franciscans. when it was originally proposed to the public, the timelines and the cost estimates were based upon completion this year with revenue service starting no later than next year. there are very few projects that get better by being delayed. they just get more expensive. and all of the calls for additional environmental reviews. the frivolous lawsuits and so on, these are the things that are responsible for the explosion in the costs. we don't have to take this thing out through colu
world, he business community, everybody around washington is saying, look, guys, make some progress here. neil: what worries me now is when the next shoe drops. democrats, largely 80 congressman did today, following the congressional black caucus and others like schumer said there's no reason to go after entitlements right now. what's to stop republicans from saying, we're outs of here, we're done. >> there is not a lot to stop republicans from saying, nope, then this is not going to work. we are not going to be able to come to a consensus before christmas or before we go off the cliff. a big he want of that was john boehner. he is headed home to ohio for the weekend. obviously, the lines of communication remain open with the white house, but that, to me, is very much a move, a political move, saying, hey, you need to come to the table a little bit more, white house and democrats, if we have any chance of making progress and getting a deal. neil: elizabeth? >> well, i think anyone in the situation would agree you can't make the perfect the enemy of the good, but agree that no deal at thi
ameritrade. >>> the scene tonight at the washington monument in our nation's capital as people gather to remember those people who are so sadly slaughtered here in connecticut today. children, 20 children in an elementary school. six of the teachers in the elementary school. a nation in mourning, connecticut legislators among those at that candlelight vigil at the washington monument. one of the people who without question it bears to note is caitlin lloyd. she's a first grade teacher at sandy hook elementary school. tonight she is being called a hero because she saved some of the students when the gunfire began to erupt. earlier, she spoke with abc's "world news tonight." >> i put one of my students on top of the toilet. i knew we had to get in there. i was telling them, it's going to be okay, you're going to be all right. i had pulled a bookshelf before i closed the door in front of it so it was completely -- we were completely barricaded in, i turned the lights off. >> did you tell them to be quiet? >> oh, yes, i told them to be quiet. i told them we had to be absolutely quiet. bec
in the investigation. >> all right, let's go over to washington. our correspondent is there on the story for us. what more can you tell us right now? >> most of the information we are getting so far is unconfirmed. the police did not say much. they want to confirm how many people really died during the shooting. most networks talk of 27 being shot dead, 18 kids. all this is unconfirmed, but apparently the number of dead is closer to 30 than 220 -- those are the reports we are getting. -- than to 20. this is an elementary school, so children who attend that school are between five and 10 years old. there are rumors of a second shooter floating around. that has not been confirmed. police said they were questioning a sond person but did not call him a suspect. we do not know if the shooter shot himself or was shot by the police. some networks talk about up to four weapons, four shotguns. not confirmed yet. assault weapons are very dangerous. they are rapid-fire weapons, more military-style than anything else. that is a weapon you cannot buy in connecticut, but it is not hard to procure yourself in the u
in washington dc with their celebrations but let us san francisco celebrate -- mayor aleato and our wonderful history here and allow us to do a preliminary launch and so that's what we're attempting to do tonight and celebrate with you this launch of italian culture. it's very meaningful for us to did that year. we have a lot to celebrate. let me just say that painters, scrptdures, poets, musicians, designers, mathematicians, great architects of the italian country have come here to san francisco. we have experienced so much of the italian talent here in san francisco. that's why we wanted to be celebrating here and i am so glad to be joined not only by senator leno and assembly man amaino and david chiu and scott wiener as well. they all want to get in on this great celebration because it's wonderful for our city. i have often said our city and our strength is our international status and we do that with all the sister cities, with all of the flag raisings, but this is kind of new. what i said to our counsel general it's special because it's kind of bringing forth the things that we h
prayers. and in washington, d.c., hundreds of people packed the white house lawn, holding up candles at an impromptu vigil. >> today's tragedy has a lot of people wondering if it's time for tougher gun control. according to a new survey, usa poll, almost 3/4s of bay area adults say laws for gun sales should be stricter. but is public sentiment strong enough to change the law? here's cbs 5 reporter grace lee. >> i know there's not a parent in america who doesn't feel the same overwhelming grief that i do. >> reporter: it was an emotional president obama who faced the nation today. it was also a rare moment, perhaps a turning point in presidential policy for federal gun control. >> we're going to have to come together and take meaningful action to prevent more tragedies like this, regardless of the politics. >> it is an obvious and perfectly appropriate emotional response to say something's got to be done. >> reporter: uc berkeley criminal law professor believes the american people will also have a change in public sentiment. a call for gun control. but he does not believe it will last
to the earthquake up couple years ago that was not much damage. what if it wiped out york and washington? it will work when nothing else does. others would have been knocked off. john: you'll learn about it from tv and radio. i learned about it now. >> i have a battery operated radio. >> the anchor man says this happened. >> this is a boondoggle. and you guys never stop. >> make sure the public remains safe. >> 12 hours after the storm began it look like the emergency alert because take shelter now. 12 hours into the storm i am not personally directing it at you this is government thinking spend the money for a second to rate stuff. >> you mentioned of local alert. we have to and include training for emergency workers say you are right. 12 hours is not acceptable that was a failure but to still have dealer system i appreciate the fact i got the alert that said take cover. john: thank you jamie barnett. my government projects may from dangerous chemicals. base steady if this dangerous to wash your hands withthis so poor brush with this toothpaste. this toothpaste. their conclusion? [ ale
president make emotional comments. >> it is by and large official washington mourned as one. president obama as we reported strugiled to keep his composure in the briefing room yesterday. contrast of the emotionalism and the composure ledemonstrated in the wookly saturday address was readily discernable. >> whether it is it an elementary school in new ton or shopping mall in oregon or temple or movie or treat in chicago. >> movie theater in colorado. countless street corners and places like chicago and philadelphia, any of these neighborhoods could be our own . >> the horror of the day seems so unbearable said jone -- john boehner. and flag white house and capitol building were ordered to half staff. nancy pelosi said the entire will stapped as a of support to this community. homeland security janet napolitano plidged they would pledge whatever support necessary needed. >> we heard from retoired mark kelly who is the husband of gabby giffords who survived the shooting massacre. killy was on a trip to beijing. giffords synds her prayers and he said our lead ares must do more than regret and s
to the senseless murders. for more on the president's reaction. let's go live to our chief washington correspondent james rosen in washington. >> from the capitol where president obama as for all americans yesterday was as if the madness of the phenomenon we have come to call the mass shooting finally descended newtown connecticut to cruelest, most horrifying level. the profile of the young man still in adolescence, deeply severed from any sense of community and lifeest simplest pleasures. pocket protecter in high school. advanced intelligence but remote. most of the victims very different. children ranging in age 5 to 10. the most defenseless that walk among us. the grim toll as we have been reporting 28 dead. the mother. the school's principal and 20 children. one school worker doocy reported was wounded. president obama has played consoler in past struggled this time to contain his emotions of the news. spoke of the landmarks in life. birthdays, childbirth that the victims and their families were robbed of along with the innocence taken too early from those who survived. we have endured too many
shootings this summer. he says today in the "washington post," "at this time when we first collected much of this data, the air was thick with calls to avoid politicizing the aurora tragedy." ezra writes that is code, essentially, for don't talk about reforming our gun control laws. "let's be clear that is a form of politicization. it is just a form of politicization favoring those who prefer the status quo. since then there have been more high profile shootings," ezra writes. "jovan belcher took his girlfriend's life and then his own. in oregon, jacob tyler roberts entered a mall holding a semiautomatic rifle yelling 'i am the shooter.' and now in connecticut at least 27 are dead, including 20 children. if roads were collapsing all across the united states killing dozens of drivers, we would surely see that as a moment to talk what we could do to keep roads from collapsing. if a plague was ripping through communities, public health officials would be working feverishly to contain it. only with gun violence do we respond to repeated tragedies by saying that mourning is acceptable. but dis
, connecticut and more on the president's reaction we go like to our washington correspondent from washington, dc. james? >> good morning, from the nation's capitol where for president obama as for all americans, it was a if the madness of the phenomenon, the mass shooting, descended, in connecticut, to the most horrifying level. the would fills -- the profile stayed the same, young man, in adolescent, severed from community and simple pleasures and articled. he is described as of advanced intelligence but remote. most of the victims in this case were very different. children ranging in age from 5 to 10, the most defenseless. the toll as we have reported, 28 dead including the mother and the school principal and 20 children, one school worker was wounded. president obama who has layed the difficult role of consoler in chief in the past struggled this time to contain his emotions and he spoke of the landmarks of life, first days, graduations, and victims of their families were robbed of this along with innocence taken of those who survived. we endured too many of the tragedies and when i learn
at the podium. he can second will be eric trager. he is the washington institute's next generation fellow. he is a doctoral candidate at the university of pennsylvania where he completed a dissertation and he is going to give us some special insight into some of the details of mohammed morsi and the muslim brotherhood in the quest to achieve a constitution. and then we have third, i am pleased to introduce a diplomat of the area. he served in egypt for 2005 through 2010. shalom cohen. he has considerable it's aryans with the relationship and the politics we are seeing on the ground today. first we have steve and eric and then shalom cohen, and then we will open up the discussion for your questions and comments. >> good afternoon. it is a tremendous ledger to be back at the washington institute. i feel a a little nervous, i feel like i'm performing for my first grade teacher again. but it is a great pleasure. this is where, as rob pointed out, my career began. also, those of you who know me, this is where my family began. i am sure that many of you in washington can relate to what is going on
and washington who supported unformed and enriched my service here in the volunteers in my campaign two k. so much and asked for nothing in return, except that i do what i believe is right. gratitude to all those who labor out of view in the corridors of the capitol building, from the maintenance crews to the capitol police and everybody else anywhere in this building. thank you for keeping our capital running and keeping us safe. and gratitude, most of all of course to my family, for the love, support and inspiration dates given every day of my life. my parents, grandparents and siblings, my children and grandchildren and havasu, my wife of almost 30 years now, the love of my life, who has been my constant companion, supporter and partner through this amazing adventure. and so i want to begin his farewell speech by simply saying thank you all. i have a lot to be grateful for her. but mr. president, pna senator and since this is my farewell speech, i do have a few more things i'd like to say. i am leaving the senate at a moment in our history when america faces daunting challenges, both domes
in washington, president obama has spoken to this issue before today. he has been called to speak to it mostly in response to tragedies like today. but when you look at his remarks combined over time in full, it's just a remarkable chronicle of not just what he has said. what he said must be done. but it is a remarkable chronicle of what has not yet been done. >> it is part of our nature to demand explanations, to try to impose some order on the chaos, to make sense out of that which seems senseless. already we've seen the national conversation commence, not only about the motivations behind these killings, but about everything from the merits of gun safety laws to the adequacy of our mental health system. and much -- much of this process of debating what might be done to prevent such tragedies in the future is an essential ingredient in our exercise of self government. >> i hope that over the next several days, next several weeks, and next several months we all reflect on how we can do something about some of the senseless violence that ends up marring this country, but also reflect on all th
's washington office. she's always been on the cutting edge of things that really matter. let me start off by saying i do not think there is an anti- innovation caucus. i do not think there is anybody who is opposed to innovation. it is a little bit like apple pie or rg3. let me ask you all to describe what we really mean by innovation. what are the two or three priorities we ought to really be talking about? glenn? >> let's start on that side. >> i thought you'd start on that side. >> i go to my right first. >> there are three types of innovation. one is scientific innovation that allows the second innovation which is the technology innovation, to take the underlying discovery and commercialize its, turning it into a product that can be used for consumer customers. what is equally important is how you can then take a discovery, it turned into a technology, and you can deliver it in a way that allows you to build a business that gets you a margin that can support the business. basic science innovation, technology innovations, and business model innovations are the ones we think of. google
raised candles and prayed for victims in connecticut including several ministers from washington, d.c. area churches. nancy pelosi issued a statement today it said in part, no words can comfort the loved ones of those brutety taken from us today. all americans share our prayers and our grief over the horrifying events that took place today. john sasaki is heading to connecticut, he will be reporting live starting tomorrow. >>> reporting news at the peninsula, that's where three people have been killed in a fatal crash. the highway patrol says that about two hours ago a volkswagen swerved and struck a lexus sedan that was parked in the median. news chopper two is doing a good job of showing us the massive back up this accident has caused we know that four lanes have been shut down. that leaves just the far right lane the slow lane for all that traffic to squeeze by. at this point lanes are not expected to reopen until 07 clock. as you can see here traffic there is at a crawl. >>> the images are heartbreaking and hard to ignore but how do you explain to your child what happened in con
, it is not only vote on the ground, this is an understanding in washington why many people are here. you talk about helping syria. it is basically getting enough help, either of the aid -- enough aid to help those that have been fighting for over a year. there are many commanders that have been proven to be a very trusted people. i really do not know how much this administration tried to find the good people, because when you talk to the officials there, how do you know who was good and bad? if you start trying to find your man now, you are probably too late already. this is my last point, i personally know a couple of people who have been living in the u.s. for 20-30 years and have been financing and fighting themselves. at least they could be easy to fund, but unfortunately they always complain they could not get allegiance from the administration. >> your answer is the u.s. government should provide more support to the insurgency? he could definitely. >> in the form of? >> heavy army. >> in terms of recommendations for the administration, they need to understand time is not on their side.
of granite known as the montgomery bloc dominated the southeast corner of montgomery and washington streets. number 722 and 724, montgomerie had been a gold rush tobacco warehouse nickelodeon theater and now the turkish baths where he hardboiled with firemen sawyer and another good friend. he studied his cards and have to a bottle of dark beer. a few glistening droplets in the mustache and he left them there. and he could reportedly killing at 30 yards. he had become addicted to them as a cub reporter. he contributed his own clouds the roiling steam. mark twain bought the flavored ropes by the basketball for a dime and by the barrel for $4 including the barrel. for his guests he bought them in distributable square boxes of 200. he awoke two three times and right to smoke and held his cigar poised in the air and a few hero whiffs and scattered the vapor with a long sweep of his arms. mark twain had acquired a taste for steam baths in virginia city and while laboring under bronchitis at the serious cold that the minimal waters, and eight miles northwest, but the row between virginia city and
government and it stunned official washington. in china mao tse tung's people's liberation army and shanghai check's nationalist forces on the run the following year, the communists would assume command of the world's most populous nation. 1950 was a particularly eventful year. in january scientists called fuchs surrendered to british authorities admitting he was a nuclear spy the same month a halter hiss was convicted of perjury. the statute of limitations on espionage have inspired and he was sent to jail. in may, the fbi arrested harry gold who identified julius and ethel rosenberg as conspirators in a plot to give nuclear secrets to moscow. in june, north korea invaded south korea and presented the u.s. with a choice, turn back the invasion or allow the communists to secure a key piece on the chessboard of asia. in 1952 whitaker chambers published "witness". which argued that the united states faced a transcendent, not a transitory crisis, was not one of politics or economics but of faith, and secular liberalism, a watered-down version, no wonder the liberals have never forgiven chambers
demonstrated. >> one other question. you're going to go back to washington. united states senate. is new federal legislation needed to tighten up gun control in the united states? >> you know, wolf, i think that is a conversation i'm going to have with my colleagues. and today i'm not going to discuss that out of respect to the families and i'm going to be back be again tomorrow. but i'm going to go to washington and i'm going to raise this issue and i think it's time for the conversation to be renewed for the dialogue to begin again and for the senate to consider whether that kind of action is necessary. >> senator blumenthal, thank you for coming in. >> thank you. >> our deep condolences to everyone in the state. they are suffering and so are we. >> thank you. thank you for being here. >>> that's it. what a horrific story. what else could i say? i will be back later. a special three-hour "the situation room" starting at 5:00 p.m. eastern until 8:00 p.m. our coverage will continue. also we're following the latest of secretary hillary clinton. she suffered a concussion. she fainted. she'
of symptom attic of the problem we have in washington, where people are so polarized, where nobody can find common ground on anything. and the reality is we need to have common ground, and have a system that highly regulates these weapons. but also, people who lawfully, legitimately want to use the weapons, use them. but also, not get them into the hands of people that are clearly incapable of using them. obviously, when you have an instance like this today that person had no business being anywhere close to a weapon and probably should have been that institutionalized, because nobody sane creates that type of situation we saw today. i think it is time to work together and compromise all the big issues of the day. and recognize it can't be either way. and we have to find common ground. and yeah, i think it can happen. >> thank you so much for being our guest tonight. and coming up, the latest from newtown, connecticut, as this msnbc special report continues. i had enough of feeling embarrassed about my skin. [ designer ] enough of just covering up my moderate to severe plaque psoriasis. i d
today's. leaders in washington from both parties and groups like the nra all say now is not the time to auction about how gun safety laws save lives in america, i agree, now is not the time to talk good gun laws the, the time was long before all those kids in connecticut died today. carolyn mccarthy's mention of the nra is what everyone is talking about when people talk about the need for leadership regardless of the political consequences on this issue. when the president said we have to come together to take meaningful action regardsless of the politics, he was talking about the nra as a lobby. and it's true, they have so dominated their field of policy, instead of having the gun laws that most americans would like to have. it seems like instead we have the gun policies that the members of the nra want, that's the impression that we have, but it's not at all true either. why do not have the gun policies in this nation that members of the nra want for this nation. look at the polling from july of this year. this is nra members. 74% of nra members believe that everyone who wants to b
wins, loses, and, you know, it's the people in washington we're talking about. they are forgetting who they are serving and why they are there. you know, businesses, main street, the markets are all says, look, guys, you dug a $16 trillion hole. the math doesn't work. you cannot tax your way to prosperity, and you can't tax your way out of it. the money is not there. you'd run the government for a matter of weeks if you seized all of the wealth of the wealthy it doesn't work. yove got to have a balanced approach to this thing, and you got to have spending cuts, and in order to do that, you got to haveentitlement reform, and you'd rather have some sort of balanced approach which then describes a longer term aproach now in order to -- forget about politics in order to settle the markets. neil: i'm beginning to wonldzer, i don't think the markets like it either way, but what's your prediction? how do you see it sorting out? >> i predict there might be a deal if there is a deal. i think it's under 50% of any deal, but this deal, if it happens, i think will be a small deal. see some frame w
. wanted for the murder of a washington county had sheriff's deputy. it happened in mineral springs. local police were assisting the ambulance call were ambushed and the officer killed. the suspect ran off in the woods. he is 6-2 inches tall. and wearing camouflage and considered armed and dangerous. threetthreese police are searching for him. he is believed to be armed. gena . a developing store tore. newtown, connecticut. a town of 30,000 or less than that in fact. some of the journalgist that i am speaking with that are local here meptioned that new tune is a center and maybe look at the school district as a great one to choose for the children because it is it so nice. we'll reflect on the sights and sounds as the evensub unnolded. >> it doesn't seem real . it doesn't seem possible. nit is no words. >> it is sheer terror . and sense of urgeency. and you know to get to your child and to be there to protect them. >> there imagine phone call and the schools are on look down . i have a rest tha apeer that has woman am on the school. there were hisir being al misdemeanors and ed what was go
. host: sarah kliff covers health care for "the washington post." thank you for joining us. we take a look at america by the numbers and what america looks like by the year 2016. jennifer ortman and william frey here to talk about america by the numbers. we are back in a moment. >> president obama in the reaction to the connecticut shootings. later, the impacts of the so- called fiscal cliff on tax filings. >> president obama on the school shooting in connecticut. he said the time is not to take meaningful action. he was notified by homeland security advisor john brennan. he ordered flags lowered to half staff. this is about 5 minutes. >> i spoke with governor malloy and fbi director muller. i offered governor malloy my condolences on behalf of the nation and made it clear he will have every resource he needs to investigate this crime, care for theirctimw and families. we have endured too many of these tragedies. each time i learned the news, i react not as a president but as anybody else would, as a parent. that was true today. there is not a parent in america who does not feel the
investors ignored that up beat news and were fixated on the stalled talks in washington about the fiscal cliff. >> the dow lost 36 points, the nasdaq down 21, the s and b 500 fell, s&p fell also. >> looking at the outlook for gas and oil prices, we turn to an oil analyst, founding partner at again capital. >> you know, john, i was thinking looking over these numbers a few weeks ago here in the northeast we were paying close to $5 a gallonor gasoline, of course it was because of hurricane sandy and standing in line, gas lines, and now this. i know it is a special situation, but what is going on here? >> well, that was a special situation, it was incredible disruption of the supply chain to the northeast, if you recall, only northern new jersey had to endure the odd, even rationing it shows you how isolated that was, but what is going on here, suze is that the united states is in the process of becoming energy independent, it is in the processof spassing saudi arabia as the world's number one producer of oil. because of the shale drilling that going on, mostly in the middle of the country.
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